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: at gaylord india, they only serve san francisco tap at the table because it's all diners ask for. >> beside the wine, water. >> people like 3.5 glasses per person every day. the water. and nobody has ever complained that this water is not tasty. >> reporter: the puc says 85% of the water that reaches its customers will be uv treated and in san francisco, that number jumps to nearly 100%. >> parasites. >> reporter: but in san francisco, there is always dissent. >> research and find out exactly what you're drinking. >> reporter: in san francisco, robert lyles, cbs 5. >>> okay. you want to get away? airline ticket prices may be about to plunge. the exact time to book and how much you can save. >>> the final chapter for borders. everything must go. the ad promises big discounts but are you really saving money? cbs 5 consumerwatch shops around. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, >>> tonight a san jose man is behind bars caused of selling phony vacation packages. police arrested tony tron thai yesterday the owner of asia travel & tours in san jose. consumerwatch was first to investigate the story last week. police s
but not in silicon valley, in india. >> san francisco we believe is going to be our head start in this industry. and we are moving our global headquarters here primarily for that reason. >> reporter: sourcebits is a software company that developed the first alarm clock app for the iphone. 6million downloads later and jobs that went to britain and atlanta, georgia, the company says it's time to focus its growth. beginning with the main office in san francisco. >> we expect that in the next year to two years we would probably grow to 500 people in the u.s. and that doesn't all mean that we can be all in san francisco. we'll probably have satellite centers in austin, new york, chicago, seattle perhaps. >> reporter: the trend is called re-shoring, bringing jobs to the u.s. some of the country's largest companies are doing it. >> there is no one silver bullet on job creation. >> reporter: like general electric. >> we are adding 2500 jurors, here. >> yeah! [ applause and cheers ] >> reporter: general motors is another that's shifting some production back home. shipping costs, delivery problems and qu
of the border. at the same time, immigration from india is spiking. >> in the last 20 years, it has at least doubled. >> reporter: they are coming here legally and illegally. border agents report catching thousands of illegal indian immigrants in smuggling operations across the mexican border and it's estimated thousands more go undetected. >> economic situation is the reason, people moving to the united states to look for better life. >> reporter: now, it seems to be a universal appeal of the united states. obviously, allen this study is based on 2008 tax returns. obviously a lot has changed economically here in this country since that time. the public policy institute plans to do another study base the on 2009 and 2010 tax returns which should be a little bit different from what they have reported today. >> even if they are coming through mexico as you say, that's not cheap. that is not an inexpensive trip. >> reporter: no. there's reports estimating that they are paying smugglers as much as $20,000 to get here. they are actually coming through guatemala because guatemala has lessened the
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3